The University of Pittsburgh’s Posvar Hall will become the first Pitt building to have a roof that “eats” airborne pollution.
Pennsylvania residents can safely and cost effectively dispose of common household chemicals at an upcoming collection.
Though they may appear to be “dumpster diving,” Nick Shorr and Ross Hirshfeld are actually sorting through trash to find information for the Pennsylvania Resources Council.
The Pennsylvania Resources Council is celebrating its 75th anniversary of protecting Pennsylvania’s natural resources and scenic beauty.
The PRC will receive a very prestigious award on April 22 from the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection for environmental excellence.
PRC hosts Household Chemical Collection” events allow Pennsylvania residents to dispose of their common household chemicals safely and for a reasonable price.
Going green in your office can do more than just create a healthier environment, it can also create a healthier bottom line.
Learn how to reuse rain water, compost and how to Be Green! Sign up for a workshop through the PRC!
Go Green and help support local animal shelters by recycling your pet food cans!
Carl DeFebo Manager of Media and Public Relations for the Pennsylvania Turnpike says the Turnpike is going green.
The cost of cleaning our rivers and streams will be astronomical, promising to send your water and sewer bill through the roof over the next decade.
6,500 aluminum cans were recycled during first 10 weeks of Western Pennsylvania campaign.
The Pennsylvania Farm Show is almost over and organizers have an unusual plan for the 1,000-pound butter sculpture that’s been on display.
An ongoing U.S. Environmental Protection Agency study on natural gas drilling and its potential for groundwater contamination has gotten tentative praise so far from both industry and environmental groups.
Americans spend $12 billion on funerals each year. Caskets, cremation, headstones – they are all familiar terms. But have you ever heard of a green burial? It’s a trend that’s growing in popularity. In fact, Pennsylvania’s first exclusively green cemetery is located in Pittsburgh.